1. It takes two to tango:
These inhabitants of the sea are best known for their “mating dance.” Couples swim together and hold tails — matching each other’s movements. The male curls his tail around her torso, and they tango. She, in a twist-and-turn maneuver, manages to transfer the eggs to his pouch, by the way, where they are fertilized and carried to term.
2. Breakfast in bed:
Even jungle critters have wooing tricks to get their lady friends “in the mood.” When a male is ready to mate, he will capture an insect in his web and wrap it in silk. When he spots a female he wishes to mate with, he offers her this feast. While the female is distracted by her five-star meal, the male will mount her and begin mating.
Answer: Lynx spider
The only species besides humans to kiss. Before actually mating, male and female birds will lock beaks and gently flick their tongues together. The males will then regurgitate the food for their mates as a sign of affection. Different strokes for different flocks.
Answer: White fronted parrot
4. Not Scents-ible:
These macho mammals attract mates by marking territory, beginning with urinating and defecating at the same time. Then, they do a propeller-like twist to spread the mess in every direction. Once the “romantic act” attracts a lover, the pair begin foreplay and splash around in the water to get in the mood before they get down to business.
5. The Rhapsody Of The Everyday:
This male attracts a mate with its tail feathers. Once noticed, he will treat his intended to a repertoire of sounds that would make a symphony orchestra pale by comparison. These expert mimics reproduce a huge range of sounds from their environment. In this day in age, that includes not only the sound of nature, but technology and urban noises, such as mobile phones, pulsing car alarms and even clicking cameras.
Answer: Lyre bird